The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota on November 9, 1931 · Page 2
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The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota · Page 2

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Huron, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Monday, November 9, 1931
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Page 2
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KMUTWO LIVE MONDAY, NOVEMBER y. 1935. from ALL PARTS of DAKOTA Expect Many At Bureau Meeting Kennard -Believes Attendance At S. P. Session Wilt Exceed Previous Meetings SIOUX FALLS, Nov. t-W--Several hundred delegates are expected here to discuss progress of organized agriculture at the South Dakota Farm Bureau Federation's annual convention, which start* tomorrow and continues through Thursday. George 3. Kennard of Huron, state secretary, today said officials are expecting "one of the largest gatherings of organized farmers ever assembled in this section of the state." "Farmers are realizing the power of organization and they know that individualism costs money while organization pays dividends," Mr. Kcnnard said. "There are so many things affecting the farmer's welfare that just cannot bs coped with- individually and must of necessity be handled by organized groups. "Taxation, transportation, legislation, marketing, social and educational development among rural folks and many other matters vitally affecting the farmer's pocketbook need organized effort" The state secretary said th - Farm bureau "has led the nation in securing for the farmer actual savings, in representing him and his interests in legislative halls and before public commissoins, in tax adjustment and in cooperative enterprises." · On the speaking program for the three- day meeting are Governor Warren Green, officers of the Farm Bureau, and agricultural authorities of the state and nation. The speakers include Charles E. Gunnels, representing the federal farm board; f. O. Wilson, Chicago, ...onager of the National Livestock Marketing association; A. W. Tompkins, Bloomington, HI.; W. T. Martindale of the national Farm Bureau office; C. Larsen and Prof. J. G. Hutton of South Dakota State college; J. T. E. Dinwoodie ' of the Dakota Farmer, Aberdeen, H. B. Test, Farm Bureau president, and others. Farm women have a separate program. Catalyzers Club. Forms Program VTRMILIJOH, HOT. t. - roOovtoc k the winter prbfrun foe 1 the CMsJyxsjrs Chemistry club at the UntvenHy of Sooth Dakota as announced by Jack HeUjeKO, Vennillion, president November IK, "Chemical and Physical Properties at baa and Steel," Hobert Waihnok, Verdon. December 2, "Bessemer end Open Hearth Steel Manufacture," Florence Olson, Beresford. Deaanber 18, "Electric Steels," John Hulder, Sioux Center. January 6, Lead. Steel Alloys," August Ash, Mease Finishes 45 Years Editorship MADISON, Nov. 9. -- Forty-five years as editor and owner of a South Dakota newspaper U quite a record. This is what has .been rounded out by Frank L. Mease, of the Madison Daily Sentinel, who on November 1, completed 45 years of activity on the Sentinel. The paper itself was established is 1B79 but It was six year* later that Mr. Mease, coming here from the University of Iowa, bought it and took over active management During his 45 years of service In the community Mr. Mease has been active In promoting everything which worked toward community and civic development and has taken an Important part in the city's activities. He is at present serving as finance commissioner of the city. He has been a member of the South Dakota Editorial association ever since he came to the state. Invite Boy Scouts To University Tilt Will Be Guests November 14 As Coyotes dash With North Dakota State Bison VERMHJJON. NovJ 9. -- Boy Scouts from all sections of South Dakota have been invited to attend the football Came between the North Dakota State Bison and the South Dakota Coyotes in Vermillion on Saurday, November 14. Boy Scout executives for tin councils in the state will notify individual organizations of scouts this week. The day will also be known, as Dad's day, an annual observance at the University. Mothers and fathers of University students will be guests of Hie University throughout the day. A tour of the campus Saturday morning, luncheons at the various dormitories and fraternity houses and the game that afternoon, will feature the program for parents. The Dakotans, senior men's honorary society, will have charge of all entertainment for the day. Preparations ,are being made to handle a large crowd for the game. In addition to dads and mothers and boy scouts, a large body of alumni is "expected to attend. Great interest is being evidenced In the game by alumni who want to watch the Coyotes battle for a tie for the sec- BUon, H will hm a woord o*tw» feat* and two vtetorU* whidi wlnip It to *, second place tie wtfh the Sou* Dakota State JackrabWU ' Alumni from all over the itete who missed seeing the Caypta* htind Oaf Jadc- rabbk.: a U to 0 oeffcfchereVM«t| (Saturday 1 are pfenning ioHf*,*" BisaniCoyote f t e h t l f e w f t i b e r l * . " - - - - - Stock Brin^Good Prices At De Smet DE SMET, Nov. 9. (Special)--Registered bulls averaged $65 and heifers brought as high as ?!«, in the Registered Hereford calf sale of H. H. Cook of Manchester, held at the county seat-'pavilipn. The sale attracted buyers from over a wide area, the" breeding of Mr. Cook's herd being considered vicry 'good. Prices failed to reach the heights -ot former days but yrere far above market prices. Tv, : o four-year-old helfors broughtjM each and' four" brought; $100 each, sale included forty animals. Relief Committee Is Appointed At Pierre PIERRE, Nov. ).--Guy F. Barnes, G. M. Livingstone and Glenn W. Martens will serve on the local committee to function.; in Hughes county on President Hoover's national relief program. Appointment of the committee 1 was made this .week. Mr. Barnes is_ chairman. . These three men will have full charge of unemployment and relief activities. Members of the committee urged anyone needing relief or desiring to aid them in their work to confer with them. and place in the North Central oonfer- The Athol Boy Injured In Fall From Pony ATHOL, Nov. 9. -- (Special) -- John Charles Marienau, 13 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Marienau, had the misfortune to fall from his pony on his return from school Thursday afternoon. When he fell he was dragged for some distance along the road by the horse, thus seriously hurting him. T*e entire left side of his face was skinned, cutting his upper lip severely and so injuring his left eye that he is unable to see from it He Is being attended by a Hedfleld phy- Petting Is Banned In Mitchell Park MITCHELL, Nov. 9.--An all-summer war against spooners who frequent Hitchcock park here having been unsuccessful, Walter Webb, superintendent of parks, "has turned to the park board for 'aid. · Saying that he and policemen had repeatedly driven petters from the park, Webb asked that he be given permission to take further steps to put an end to the ones who have been doing damage in the park by their trespassing. Hereafter gates to the park will be locked after sunset. Those who wish may walk in" the park, it was pointed out, but automobiles will be banned. Davison County May · Make Budget Increase MITCHELL, Nov. 9.--A tentative budget, calling for $15,250, was drawn up by Davison county commissioners .at their regular meeting recently and will be" acted upon November 17. Need for an additional $15,000 to meet expenses foe the county remaining seven weeks of the year was brought out at the ses- don. The new demands call for money for tlie following: Home extension, |300; county poor, $6,000; mothers' f u - sion,, $1,500; courts, $3,500; shoriiT :V, :S and mileage, $950; roads, $3,000. Quality Food « Stores -^ Economy Grocers To The Northwest TUESDAY SPECIALS Pork Steak Pound 16c Sliced Bacon Va Ib. Cellophane Pkff. 15c Shoulder Beef Steak 17c 15c Lettuce, large crisp heads, 2 for Cranberries, Eatmor, Ib. IOC Grapes, Emperor, 3 Ibs. __ 29c Bananas, fancy Golden, Ib. Bed Owl Stores Closed All Day Wednesday, Armistice Day Urges Egg Gathering Two Times Each Day AMES, Nov. 9--(fl 3 )--Egg gathering twice daily in the fall is advocated by W. D. TermoMen, extension poultry and marketing specialist at Iowa Siato college. Varying fall temperatures affect the membranes and yolks inside the tff shells and cause deterioration, tHe professor said. A recent questionnaire sent by Ter- zaohlen to 130 Iowa farmers revealed that 82 per cent gathered their eggs only once each day. The survey also showed that 72 per cent market their eges only once a week. "As the number of firms purchasing eggs by grades is increasing, it is advisable to market the eggs twice each week instead of waiting until a 30-dozen a is filled," the poultry expert said. "Generally farmers quit keeping their eggs in the basement in the fall because they believe She weather it sufficiently cool to keep eggs to good condition," he ·aid. This assumption is not valid, since eggs to be kept fresh and in the best condition must be store dat even temperatures below 60 degrees." Verify Appointment Of Christine Olson INDIANAPOLIS, DID., Nov. »--(*- The appointment of Miss Christine Olson of Sioux Falls, S. D., as divisional chairman of membership for the northwestern district of the American Legion Auxiliary has been announced at the auxiliary's national headquarters here. The appointment was made by Mrs. T^»ni^« W. Williams of Tuckahoe, N. Y, national president, and ratified by the national executive committee. Miss Olson will have supervision of the auxiliaryXpfforts to expand its membership in the states of North and South Dakota, Minnesota, Montana, Wyoming, Colorado and Nebraska. ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION PIERRE. Nov. »-WV-The Rapid City Poster Advertising company has been In- coropratsd for $5,000. The incorporaton an William B. Baker, E. F. Roberts and A. C. Gelst, all of Rapid City. Incorporation papers tot the Black BUI* Independent Oil company have been B\Ud with the secretary of state. The company, capitalised at $8,000 will maintain headquarters at Rapid City. Directors are Raymond L. Smith, C. T. Volte and A. C VoBn, Rapid City. The University club of Vtrjmliion-KM been incorporated without capital stock. JIM « fxiratorf an Arthur I*. Keith, Joaeph C. Ohlmachtr, Harold L. Smith, Chester Ball and W. M. Barton, all of Ver- |«ilHn«v INSTALL ENGINE Nor. I--/P)-Install*tion of · second 75* horsepower Diesel engine this ·week marks completion of Pierre's $«·,- IN power house. A* soon as the new engines H* properly regulated the- old ·team plant will be shut down. COLDS Remember that there ta w*h- Ing Ilka Brooo Quinipe to drive the infection out of the ·yvten befcn it bo tinw to BROMO Q U I M I M E !»·«·»· vmA**. «V _ U the South Dakota eleven defeat* the Never parehed 9 never toasted CAMELS are FRESH in natures own mild way! JVERYONE knows now that Camels are the fresh cigarette. If inquiry went deeper, it would reveal that Camels are the natural moisture cigarette. That's Important, because in handling fine tobaccos, when yon process ont natural moisture, yon sacrifice freshness and flavor too. Camel smokers needn't worry about that, because Camels are blended of fine Turkish and mild Domestic tobaccos that are JL J. KnymoUU Tobacco Company** C*tut-to*Coatt Radio Programs ·on. never subjected to violent processing. They need no parching or toasting to make them smooth, palatable, cooL That's why the Camel Humidor Pack is such a boon to Camel smokers--it preserves the freshness, flavor, natural moisture, fragrance that are in this fine cigarette to start with. Camels are fresh in nature's own mild way, and if yon want to see what that means in unalloyed smoke-enjoyment, switch to them for just one day--then leave them, if you can! R, J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Wiruton-Salem, N. C. ** j-. "~r ~--. I" BunaAURT QUAJTRBBOOT,Allee Joy, JM»J«SM Beamr*V«ve*y I sad rrism Albeit Orchestra, direction P»«i Vmm Lout, C CetaabU Bt»ailr»itl« t 8yrte»» I «wy algta except Suday, W. B. C. Bed Netwotk CAMELS Jff««f« FRESH - M*pt FRESH ttW mmtnmnffe»f wrmfptmg ftvm yomr poclc *. ri.MNnjM.CoMb 3 3s

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